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This webinar covers how to Develop the materials and structure for your online course. You'll learn what makes a high-quality and accessible online course, how to choose or create instructional materials and rubrics, how to best organize your course information and materials in Blackboard, and how to select video recording and web conferencing tools for asynchronous and synchronous courses. Register
Engaging in conflict is challenging whether you are an experienced instructor or new to your role. A likely strategy is to ignore the behavior due to our own discomfort, concern over retaliation or fear that our intervention may cause more harm or disruption. Through case study examples this workshop will explore Gerald Amada’s research from Coping with Misconduct in the College Classroom and provide participants with tangible strategies to disruptive behavior in a confident and fair manner.
Student progress in a course is determined via a series of measures, or assessments, implemented by instructors to fully evaluate what students are actually learning and understanding. Good assessments help students learn in tandem with instruction and engage students directly with the material. By using active learning techniques, a student-centered approach in which pre-planned activities are used to engage the student as an active participant in their learning, instructors can measure “in the moment” a student’s level of comprehension, critical thinking, skill development, and achievement of learning outcomes. Commonly used techniques such as think-pair-share, one-minute paper, concept mapping, and others have been shown to improve student learning of material and enhance the presentation format of a course. However, active learning strategies can pose problems for implementation, in both face-to-face and especially the online environment.
This webinar examines the three key student learning benchmarks that should be integrated into active learning techniques, and explores the planning system necessary to incorporate such activities for both face-to-face and online active learning assessments. To illustrate these, attendees will participate in several active learning techniques and practice examples applicable to a wide range of classroom formats and different kinds of learning outcomes. You will learn helpful tips on what you can do, how to do it, and how easily active learning can be implemented in the any classroom delivery style. Register
This webinar covers how to Deliver your online course for maximum impact. Join us to learn how to build rapport with students, foster a community of learners and provide meaningful feedback. The session will end with tips to consider to facilitate an engaging and successful online course. Register
Clearly articulating classroom expectations helps to set the foundation for a mutually
beneficial course. Research shows that persistence and retention is connected to student's
sense of belonging. Furthermore, students who engage in quality interactions with
faculty are retained at a higher rate (Astin 1977, 1993).
As a faculty member, it is important to assist in developing this sense of belonging and aid in students persistence and retention. This session will cover pedagogical strategies and ways to negotiate positive norms within your classroom to assist you in developing a meaningful academic environment. Register
As the university shifts to remote teaching, it is important to create and maintain an online environment of integrity. Faculty, administrators, and students all play a role in maintaining an ethical campus community. This webinar will explore trends in the online classroom, and tools and best practices to promote academic integrity in the creation and implementation of final assessments. Register
In this session we will discuss the academic misconduct trends we are seeing online and in person with our students. Additionally, we will discuss how to identify and address these common violations while maintaining a productive instructor/student relationship. Lastly, we will discuss how to report a concern of academic misconduct and ways to address the concern with your students(s). Register
Engaging in conflict is challenging whether you are an experienced instructor or new to your role. A likely strategy is to ignore the behavior due to our own discomfort, concern over retaliation or fear that our intervention may cause more harm or disruption. Through case study examples this workshop will explore Gerald Amada’s research from Coping with Misconduct in the College Classroom and provide participants with tangible strategies to disruptive behavior in a confident and fair manner. Register